Fired event itemupdating

06 Feb

I'm updating the content of the document (word open xml) but the values for the sharepoint column are (I believe) stored in the document too in the customxml section. The first part of this two part series discussed some of the problems with provisioning Share Point 2010 managed metadata fields.Create a managed metadata field The first step is to create a site column using the Field element with a Type of either Taxonomy Field Type (allowing a single selection) or Type Taxonomy Field Type Multi (allowing multiple selections if you also set Mult=”True”).section to the field and hardcode the various Id’s that define a term set (required if you are using a sandboxed solution), or configure these in code.With this information we can use the following steps to deploy managed metadata fields that avoid these issues.I’ve also created an example project that I’ve included at the end of the article if you want to see this working for yourself.The Grid View 'Grid View1' fired event Row Deleting which wasn't handled. When I say manually databinding I mean not using a data source control specified as a Data Source ID, but rather setting the Grid View’s Data Source equal to the appropriate data object and calling Data Bind. NET 2.0 are familiar with how to deal with this, but since ASP.NET 2.0 most of the examples and tutorials deal with setting the Data Source ID, which buys you a lot of automation that you may not even appreciate unless you’ve done this the old fashioned way.

fired event itemupdating-61

To recap on the previous post we are aiming to avoid the following problems when creating Share Point 2010 taxonomy fields through features: We found the first problem was due to a missing note field when creating a list definition that used the site column. In this article we’ll continue where we left off and see how we can add a hook in Share Point and enhance the content creation and approval process to make it more valuable to end users.Policy documents, Functional Specs, Technical Specs, Time Sheets, Work-Orders etc.The example shown here is for a Grid View, but the same types of event handlers must be implemented in roughly the same way for other data controls including the Form View, Details View, and List View. This is the final Grid View markup, so you can see the event handlers we’re going to implement.We’ll start with binding data to the Grid View, then build up functionality from there.